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Nathan Sanchez
Nathan Sanchez

Office 2013 Japanese Language Pack



The following files are available for download from the Microsoft Download Center:Note If you have a 32-bit version of Office 2013 Language Pack installed on a 64-bit version of Windows, you should install the Office 2013 Language Pack SP1 32-bit package.




Office 2013 Japanese Language Pack


Download Zip: https://www.google.com/url?q=https%3A%2F%2Furlcod.com%2F2u468u&sa=D&sntz=1&usg=AOvVaw2Ef4ZPE6U1Kec_woD8ACwy



Language packs add additional display, help, and proofing tools to Microsoft 365. You can install additional language accessory packs after installing Microsoft 365. If a language accessory pack is described as having partial localization, some parts of Microsoft 365 may still display in the language of your copy of Microsoft 365.


If you're an administrator who has deployed a volume licensed version of Office 2016 to your users, you can download an ISO image of the language packs, language interface packs, and proofing tools from the Volume Licensing Service Center (VLSC).


If the language accessory pack includes proofing tools for that language, its status appears as Proofing installed. If the status is Proofing available, click the link to install the proofing tools.


Wasted 2 days with level 2 technicians at Microsoft Office Research Team who tried to find out why my PPT 2013 Spanish spell checker kept rerouting to English dictionary instead of the Spanish editing language selected. I made all the language choices and they even me install the entire Spanish language pack and make everything in Spanish on my computer and the spell check still defaulted to English. Then after the 2 days they informed me that Microsoft only has a working Spell checker in Spanish in Word and Outlook. Anyone know of a fix? What can I do short of waiting for to figure it out. I have a Surface Pro, Windows 8 and need this functionality in PowerPoint 2013. Thanks, Bess


This article covers both the display language and editing (writing) language configurations.Table of contentsDifference between Display language and Editing (Writing) Language in Officeif(typeof ez_ad_units!='undefined')ez_ad_units.push([[336,280],'itechtics_com-medrectangle-3','ezslot_10',185,'0','0']);__ez_fad_position('div-gpt-ad-itechtics_com-medrectangle-3-0');Check Microsoft Office versionDownload and install Microsoft Office language packsHow to change Microsoft Office display languageHow to change Microsoft Office editing/writing languageClosing wordsDifference between Display language and Editing (Writing) Language in Officeif(typeof ez_ad_units!='undefined')ez_ad_units.push([[250,250],'itechtics_com-medrectangle-4','ezslot_8',149,'0','0']);__ez_fad_position('div-gpt-ad-itechtics_com-medrectangle-4-0');The display and editing languages are two different things that are often confused with one another. The display language is what you will see in the menus and dialog boxes within the applications.


You can add a number of new languages to both the display and editing languages. These can work simultaneously, and you can easily switch between them. However, note that each switch in the display language will require a reboot of the application. Hence, it is recommended to save your work before doing so.Moreover, the editing language preferences take effect throughout the system, and not just Microsoft Office products. Thus, you can use those language packs on other applications and switch between them just the same.Also see:


Office 2013 Language Interface Packs ("LIP" or "Language Accessory Packs"), are offered from Microsoft in order to change the display language of the Office's 2013 applications menus (Word, Excel, PowerPoint, etc.) to another language of your choice. Additionally by installing a different language pack, you can use the spell and grammar checker on that language.


Notes:1. Unfortunately Microsoft doesn't offer the LIPs for all languages for FREE. In the below links you will find only the free language Packs for Office 2013. If you cannot find the download link for a language of your choice then you have to purchase (buy) that language pack directly from Microsoft.


1. Go to My Office Account and sign in with the Microsoft Account you used to purchase Office 2013.2. Select Install from a disc.3. Select I have a disc, and then select View your product key.4. Then navigate to and type your product key.5. Finally choose the language you want to download and install Office 2013 in that language (First uninstall any other version of Office).


You can add or remove language packs for an existing Office 2016 installation. This article describes the two methods that you can use to complete these tasks and how to view a list of the languages that are installed.


This article describes methods of deploying and managing language packs for versions of Office 2016 that use the Windows Installer (MSI) installation technology, which are available for enterprises through volume licensing. If you have an Office subscription and you're deploying Microsoft 365 Apps, which uses the Click-to-Run installation technology, see Overview of deploying languages for Microsoft 365 Apps.


Office 2016 language packs enable Office applications to display menus, dialog boxes, Help topics, and other text in the user interface in multiple languages. Although the most frequently deployed languages for Office 2016 are released at the same time as the product is released, many other Office 2016 Language Packs are released over time. The Office 2016 Multi-Language Pack, which includes all available language packs, is not released until after all the individual language packs are released. However, if you upgrade your multilingual organization to Office 2016 before all the language packs are released, you can always add or remove additional languages at any time. The Office Multilanguage Pack and proofing tools for Office 2016 are available through Microsoft Volume Licensing programs. For more information, see Download language packs, language interface packs, and proofing tools for volume license versions of Office.


Deploy language packs as separate products. This method involves running the language pack's setup file so that the full Language Pack is installed on the computer rather than modifying an existing installation of Office 2016. Deploying language packs is appropriate when you want to add languages after a deployment of Office 2016 but do not know which Office 2016 products are currently installed on users' computers. To use this method, you must have at least one Office 2016 product installed on the computer.


Language-specific elements for Project 2016 and Visio 2016 are installed separately. You must rerun the Language Pack setup for these products. For more information, see Deploy language packs later in this article.


Failure to create and deploy a new .msp file might result in unexpected behavior, because the changes to an existing customization .msp file do not apply to the languages that are added. If you do not create a new .msp file and import the existing .msp file into that file, your deployment may test correctly in your lab. But users might not see the new language in their Office 2016 applications, or they might see only a subset of the language features. For more information, see To import a customization .msp file to add languages to an existing installation and Change users' configurations after installing Office 2013. (Although these articles are for earlier versions of Office, the information also applies to Office 2016.)


You can view a list of languages that are installed for Office 2016 either during the initial installation or during a separate installation of a language pack at the following registry key, which displays the LCID for each enabled language:


When you update a multilanguage installation, you can specify that the new language matches the user locale that is set on the local computer. For example, if your organization includes both English-speaking and Russian-speaking users, you might first deploy English to everyone. Later, when the Russian language pack becomes available, you can add the following line to Config.xml:


If you deployed multiple Office 2016 products in your organization and you must add more language support, you can deploy language packs as separate products. In this case, setup installs language-specific elements for every product in Office 2016. No matter which products users have installed, users can access the additional language versions.


When you deploy language packs separately, you must consider the disk space that is required on users' computers. Language pack requirements range from 800MB to 1.5 GB of hard disk space that is needed.


Language-specific elements for Project 2016 and Visio 2016 are installed separately. In each language pack, the core product folder for Project 2016 is PMUI.ll-cc. The core product folder for Visio 2016 is VisMUI.ll-cc.


Copy all files and folders in the new language pack from the source media to a location on the network. If you are using an Office 2016 Multi-Language Pack, you can copy just the files and folders for the languages that you want to install. When you are prompted to overwrite setup files, choose No.


Run the language pack setup from the root of the network installation point for the Office 2016 Multi-Language Pack or Office 2016 Language Pack, and specify the path of the Config.xml file on the command line. For example:


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